The project was launched on the 17th September at an event attended by over 70 people, including local councillors, MPs, academics, and representatives from charities, consultancies, and private sector institutions.
A small roundtable was held on the 26th of August between members of LSE London, the GLA, and housing stakeholders to discuss the feasibility of the London Plan’s housing supply objectives/projections. The conversation was based around the new Molior evidence which forms part of the Examination in Public (EIP) documentation.
Scanlon and Fernandez organise two sessions on alternative housing at RGS-IBG Annual International Conference 2014
Kath Scanlon and Melissa Fernandez of LSE London convened two sessions on Alternative Housing at the Royal Geographical Society 2014 Annual International Conference, titled ‘Alternative housing in London (1): visions, values and strategies,’ and ‘Alternative housing in London (2): co-living, co-building and home.’
Christine Whitehead and Kath Scanlon of LSE London were commissioned by the London Borough of Camden to conduct research on rent stabilisation models in practice.
On 2 July 2014, LSE London Research Fellow Kath Scanlon and LSE London Research Officer Melissa Fernandez presented on ‘The Economics of Co-Housing’ at the 2014 European Network of Housing Research (EHHR) Conference in Edinburgh.
Christine Whitehead argues that part of the solution to the housing supply crisis should be a re-evaluation of our greenbelt policies. Click here to read the full article on ResPublica.
Click here to access Christine Whitehead’s assessment of the Labour leader’s proposals on LSE’s British Politics and Policy Blog. She argues that Miliband’s proposals do not definitively deal with the issue, and that the private rented sectors needs to be addressed by more coherent, nuanced and evidence-based policies.
A group of academics from LSE and other housing experts, hosted by LSE London, met in February to write a response to the Mayor of London’s draft plan to increase the supply of housing in the city. They argue that the plan lacks ‘a real strategy for bringing about the genuinely radical change’ needed to accommodate the number of households expected to form over the next decade – estimated at more than 50,000 per annum. Click here… Read More